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much flexibility. they have a lot of rules that govern the use of the licenses. what if broadcasting is not the wave of the future and instead is some sort of mobile service? what we do -- what this does is it says to the licensee that if you put your spectrum up for sale, you will get some portion of the proceeds. if the buyer comes in and they spend more than what the seller wants, the commissioner has figured out that it is more valuable. that is one way. we are also working closely on how to move certain government uses off of the spectrum that are viable. there are also a number of efficiency gains in technology. for example, we launched an effort about two years ago and it is much more efficient. it allows us to get more use out of the spectrum. you know, technology just changed generally. we also need to push policy that allows the spectrum to go from very inflexible to uses that are much more valuable for the consumer. >> shared use? >> that is one possibility. we believe strongly in an approach to exclusive used i sensing -- exclusive use of licensing. it is probably one of
and the in the world now that are looking for new technologies. >> host: often legislators report to government officials, compare u.s. broadband penetration to south korea. they say we need to achieve that what have you found in your time in the u.s.? are we way behind? >> guest: i was in korea for 10 years until five years ago and back at that time the u.s. was behind, and we always used to compare korean broadband penetration rates. the apartment i lived in had fiberoptic to my apartment. korea was the market where we saw to that early adoption of stock trading to the internet, of travel reservations through the internet. so it was facilitated by that broadband coverage but very steadily over the last few years the u.s. has been picking up. now we are at the point in terms of broadband to the home as well as wireless technology, the bandwidth is there and if you look at how 4g has been rolled out in the u.s., that facilitation with so many of these applications and the content of services. so the u.s. has quickly come up and i think it's a tribute to everyone who has been involved in the ind
: often legislators, reports government officials compare u.s. broadband penetration to south korea's and say, you know, we need to achievement and that. achieve that. what have you found in your time in the u.s.? are we way behind? >> guest: there was of a time, i mean, i was in korea for ten years until five years ago, and back at that time the u.s. was behind. and we always used to compare korean broadband penetration rates. the apartment i lived in had fiberoptics to my apartment, you know, korea was a market where we saw early adoption of stock trading through the internet, of travel reds vegases through the internet -- reservations through the internet. so it was facilitated by that broadband coverage. but very steadily over the last few years the u.s. has been picking up, and now we're at the point where in terms of broadband for the home as well as wireless technology, bandwidth is there, the speeds are there. you look at how a 4g has been rolled out in the u.s., and that facilitates so many of these applications and content of services that consumers are looking for. so the
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3